Entries in 'internet' (17)
Developers from an assortment of studios have signed an open letter asking for the hostility that has dogged social media in recent weeks to stop.
Battlefield 4, Grand Theft Auto Online, Final Fantasy XIV, SimCity, Half-Life 2, Diablo III – the list of online launch disasters is hardly a small one.
A rather archaic sounding deal between the entertainment industry and ISPs has been struck that will see warning letters sent to those suspected of piracy.
Former Microsoft Studios creative director Adam Orth has spoken of how a tirade of abuse from people on the internet affected his life and lost him his job.
UK games execs have expressed concerns over reports that game downloads are being inadvertently blocked as part of a UK crackdown on porn.
David Cameron’s brave new world of socially responsible internetting could interfere with League of Legends.
Sony has laid down a benchmark for the internet connection quality needed for a decent streaming games experience with PlayStation Now.
The British courts have ordered ISPs to block a further 21 websites accused to sharing illegal material.
As well as taking retail by storm, Grand Theft Auto V has also dominated social networks.
London football club Tottenham Hotspur has launched a new children’s internet game called Tottenham Turfies.
A disabled internet user has begun a campaign that will attempt to rid the internet of CAPTCHA.
It is not yet known whether the ‘child protecting’ web censorship plans proposed by XXXXX XXXXXXXX David Cameron ...
The average internet user from anywhere in the world enjoys a connection speed of 3.1Mbps.
Xbox One owners will not need to be connected to the internet to get Forza 5 working upon its initial install.
Take an average internet user. Then take an internet user whose household income is £50,000 or more.
Those hoping for a swift U-turn from Microsoft look set for disappointment.
"We have a product for people who aren't able to get some form of connectivity, it's called Xbox 360"
The public reaction to Xbox One’s online requirements is not realistic, Microsoft’s interactive entertainment business boss Don Mattrick has argued.